Model 33 ASR, (Automatic Send and Receive), built in 8-level tape reader and punch.
Model 33 KSR (Keyboard Send and Receive), no paper tape reader or punch.
Model 33 RO (Receive Only) printer only, no keyboard, reader or punch.
One thing to look out for is the rubber print hammer in front of the cylindrical print wheel, they go off with age and can destroy the print cylinder which are now very hard to obtain. The were available in many variants accorcing to the typeface used on the machine and the country.
Before using the ASR check the print hammer, the usual replacement is a short length of clear thick plastic hose pushed over the plate the original rubber one fitted to. There is a guy in California with most of the stock of Teletype spares.
I suspect Karen has been off with the fairies the past year or two. But it is nice to see her commenting so much again now. Let's hope her new Design West responsibilities don't take her away from that too much.
@Max....Fossick - usually used in connection with prospecting, but more widely meaning "to have a root around looking for something". But you wouldn't use that in Australia - "root" means something not mentionable in a family column like this......
However said fossick may not be necessary. I think this will do what you want:
I've never bought anything off B&B but get their newsletter and their website (for a comms person) if quite tasty. I've never heard a bad word about them and I think they might even assist you to set it up with your ASR. Have a look.
@kfield: ... and wonder why you didn't call out the propeller beanie? I should have, but for every item I did call out there are 50 more hiding in the shadows.
When I went to the Huntsville Hamfest last week, APP member Rick Curl had brought his propeller beanie -- if I'd known he was bringing it I woudl have taken mine -- as it was he looked a bit silly being the only one wearing one LOL
What are the engineering and design challenges in creating successful IoT devices? These devices are usually small, resource-constrained electronics designed to sense, collect, send, and/or interpret data. Some of the devices need to be smart enough to act upon data in real time, 24/7. Specifically the guests will discuss sensors, security, and lessons from IoT deployments.